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creating life changing inventions i think will be incredibly useful. this is the role of life science it is why years ago mayor replenishing and newsom and now i get it add my years of support to build this incredible innovation center the life science center we we call mission bay and a dog patch. i want to give a shout out to j cross-examination morgan chase they'll given us a gift. that's incredibly wonderful (clapping.) and again, i think it nurtures the whole spirit of our city. this is the innovation capital of world. i keep saying that and every time i turn around there's another example that were this is the melting right here of what's been happening in mission bay it invites so much of our young talent to join the successful efforts of large and small companies the talent that uc provides. we only have a small role in the city we realize how important it is about timing. and when people need it our staff comes through with it. i thank todd and others who are working with him because when the call comes in we need something it act fast to keep the most memory done they're the
is a science reporter. they were some of the biggest animals ever to run the planet. sauropodsigantic dominated the landscape 150 million years ago. these dinosaurs were far bigger and heavier than anything roaming the earth today. scientists want to know how their bones and muscles moved this vast bulk. understanding this could give valuable insight into what our own biological tissue is capable of. emanations --l animations re-create the biggest of the sauropods. they scanned the dinosaur skeleton and put muscles on the bones. they were able to instruct the digital store robot to learn to walk revealing exactly how it's like muscles would have moved its huge body. >> this animal is so big, it's right at the limit of what you can cope with. getting -- things like getting up off the ground would have been extra in early difficult. >> for this research is part of a study on what science is call sauropod gigantism. the collection reveals insights into how the creatures would have swept their incredibly longnecked over services in order to feed. this builds a picture of how the sauropods moved e
, that is all occurring at the intersections of markets and sciences. united states and the course of its entrepreneurial system and the course -- and the way that it teaches at schools of the way that our kids grow up in the system, to look at opportunity and to go at the answer and work humanw to reduce footprints on the planet, these are the things that make the united states attractive part of the roof to invest in. you can do it here. 70% of all of the r&d is done in the united states. 70%. not to say that it should be done elsewhere. i not united states is unbeatable for that. the dow is putting its money where its mouth is. $5 billion against -- value adding. we are putting thousands of jobs up in $100 billion in place for the united states that will create new jobs in the next several years. a lot of that will be exporting rains and a little bit abroad -- brains and a little bit of brawn. thank you. >> thank you. [applause] >> i know one of your many strengths is looking at the long-term, sustainable growth of the economy. help the audience understand how in creating policies you
of science or a life of letters? the brilliant graduate had enviable options but didn't figure out what matters most to him and split the difference. he put off harvard and enrolled at oxford and while studying history's great political philosophers he met a fellow student from australia, robin trethaway. a clerk to the chief justy of her home state's supreme court. but so much would change in the three years between when they met and married. beginning with his sudden decision to leave england. >> i had this little epiphany of sorts. i started political theory. it was getting more and more abstract. i learned a lot but i began to feel that i was sort of spinning out into a universe that didn't have anything to do with the real world. i called the registrar and said i'd like to come in the coming class. and i remember her saying, well, one guy dropped out. we have a spot if you're here on monday it's yours. so i grabbed a toothbrush and didn't pack. i got on a plane and i left and that's how i decided to come about. now, when i woke up in boston, next day, i thought to myself, oh my god
you can get all the online trading tools you need without any surprise fees. ♪ it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >>> charles krauthammer wrote t >>> charles krauthammer once wrote a column about the most important person of the 20th century. "time" magazine had chosen einstein, the great scientist. charles disagreed. he picked churchill, the indispensable statesman who led the fight against hitler and sounded the alarm over communism. politics trumping science. that might explain why he traded a big-time medical career for a one way ticket to washington and why once here his eyes locked on to a help wanted ad in the political opinion magazine "the new republic." >> i showed it to my wife and she said, why don't you apply? i said, how can i apply? i've never written anything, don't know anybody. she said, you write it. i'll hand deliver it. that morning at my office i get a call. i'm mike kingsly. i just got your letter. why do you want to do this? you're a doctor. >> i was intrigued so i called him. >> he was looking for a managing editor for the left
a life science or a life of letters. the brilliant graduate had enviable options but hadn't figured out what mattered to him so he put off harvard, enrolled at oxford. while studying history's great political philosophers, he met a fellow student from australia -- robin trethaway, attractive and brilliant, too. a clerk to the chief justice of her home state's supreme court. but so much would change in the three years between when they met and married. beginning with his sudden decision to leave england. >> i had this little epiphany. i studied political theory. it was getting more abstract. i learned a lot but began to feel i was spinning out into a universe that never had mig to do with the real world. i called to register harvard medical school and said, i would like to come in the coming class. i remember her saying one guy dropped out. we have a spot monday. if you're here it's yours. i grabbed a toothbrush. i didn't pack. i got on a plane and left. that's when i decided to become a doctor. when i woke up in boston the next day i thought, oh, my god, what have i done? there was no g
in science in school. and yet i thought ought to be some level at which i couldn't engage with science and scientists. and i was fascinated to know, not just what we know but how do we know what we know. i think that's particularly interesting. how do we know how hot it is on the surface of the sun of whether continents were 350 million years ago. i think it's amazing scientists can figure those things out. my thinking was to go and look over their shoulders while they work. but when they figure them out it's not interesting at all. they are just doing very kind of accountancy like work. wanted to do was read a lot and going to give scientist scientia special when they were not working and they could tell me what it was that there were doing and explain to me why it was that they were interested in their particular field and what it was that fascinated, what drew them to that arcane area. i was a great interest in the. like what made you decide to spend your whole life looking at likins, or your whole life looking at some cluster of stars in the corner of the universe. they were really
. and the third narrator is the chief at bright sons. we received his masters in commuter science and other degrees from ucla. join me in welcoming our panel people. and as mayor as one of the finite cities in america why are you supporting immigration >> thank you carl. let me repeat my hangz or thanks for julia and kevin. this is the first company i visit in this city and carl thank you. and the carl bishop group is very important working with our chamber of commerce and the other nonprofit. a simple answer is jobs. the reason i'm working on immigration reform. i used to be a civil rights attorney and helped folks to 0 reunite with their families. but at the time the direction connect to the history of the city being a city of immigrants 35 percent of all the small businesses in san francisco was owned by an immigrant. our whole history this city's been built on good immigrants who found ideas and employed others. and today that story has not changed. i think that the businesses in succeed if we have good sound business policies but we make sure there's comprehensive immigration reform.
and philosophers-- as we explore the boundaries of religion and metaphysics, of science and spirituality. join me and some really fascinating people as we try to figure out what life's all about and how it can have meaning for each one of us.
is a professor in the political science department at liberty university of brussels seem to be going going gone to that. if over time you have a reduction in the raider purchase a patient in elections which we are seeing with european parliamentary votes then inevitably has an effect on the legitimacy of the institution of the legitimacy of its representative democracy there is effectively an enormous distance between ordinary citizens and european union. india's first of all very difficult to understand the game and political scientists who study the european union have a lot of trouble understanding the relationships between the european council and the european parliament the relationship between jose man well barroso and her man down the wrong boy the voter turnout campaign has already cost sixteen million euro zone according to representatives of the european parliament more will be spent through the end of may. some people say it's a waste of money. meanwhile the promotional posters fill the streets below is the ordinary europeans will take to heart the posters message that only they can
process pain in the balance of some rebel groups continued to defy the deal. watts. water teach science. as of the really bad about here the fourth test on the nose wheel over it the smiles that the us military officers mask the pain full force feeding of detainees at guantanamo bay. archie reports from behind a barbed wire. a new new. watching the weekly it's not a cure mrt with me in east now it's good to have you with us that the latest news plus a look back at the week's top stories putting a human face to america's so called war on terror in pakistan on family and a drone strike victims testified in front of congress this week. having lost their grandmother in what was reported as a precision strike on militants yes lawmakers want the us targeted their home counties each cheek and without the emotional briefing. this was the first time actual victims of us drone strikes word in congress and apart from the congressman who initiated this briefing. i saw only four other members of congress is no secret the us congress generally oppose the bill of rights it's very difficult to expect a
fuels is buying bad science, spreading wrong information, and try to prevent us from addressing what we really need to address, which is transformation leadership to low carbon growth. >> what would divestment lead to? >> i think it really would lead to a recognition that we are talking about stranded assets. that is a term many people aren't yet fully aware of. knoink of asbestos, you we know it is dangerous so people won't use it. we have to get to the same situation. we are not going to do it overnight. we actually need to recognize developing countries need more time to adapt. so i would like to see europe and the united states and korea and other parts of japan moving more quickly, as germany is because weenewables have the responsibility. it is our fossil fuel-led growth that is cause the problem. >> what you mean by renewables? i think many people in the u.s. would have no idea. potential of solar, wind, wave power, and various forms of renewable energy where we can actually have good lives -- i think the science -- we need these new technologies, the organic solar technologies t
kind, that is all occurring at the intersections of markets and sciences. and the united states, the course -- because of his entrepreneurial system, because of what it teaches in the schools, specially universities, because of the ways kids grow up in the system, to look at opportunity, not a problem. to go at the answer, to work out the how to make the path were great, how to reduce the human footprint on the planet -- these are the things that make united states the attractive part of the work to invest in, because you can do it here. 70% of all the dow r&d in united states is done in the united states. right now the united states is unbeatable for that. second, the value added on resources, how is putting its money where its mouth is. we're putting 5 billion dollars against the national gas advantage that was talked about. we are putting thousands of jobs at work. this will create up to 2 million jobs in the next several years. a lot of that will be exporting brains and of course a little bit of iran. >> thank you, andrew. [applause] having heard from these three global busi
of tomorrow, a french journalist gathers the information on post disaster japan. david is a science journalist and director who appears on many scientific tv programs in france. with a doctorate in molecular and cellular biology he's a comment tater. immediately after the 3/11 earthquake he began visiting regula currently, he has a strong
of the fruifuture testing out the drivs car. tonight police, science and a
to mark the occasion. >> it's interesting that japan is fourth or so in the world in science education which is great. united states is way low. >> he told the students japan has the potential and technology to be a leader in soft wire development. he encouraged them to study and help each other find a solution when faced with a challenge. students tried out computer programming with the mpo staff using a $30 pc developed in britain. they learned developing skills to make the cats on the screen move freely. >> translator: i've never done computer programming so i assumed it was difficult. when i tried it, it was really fun. >> google plans to make the program available for more than 25,000 children across japan over the next year. >>> the reserve bank of india is trying to combat rising prices in asia's second most popular economy. it decided to raise the key interest rate tuesday for the second time in two months suggesting it sees inflation as a bigger economic risk than slowing growth. the rbi lifted the policy rate by 25 basis points to 7.75%. the bank expressed concern in the late
science can achieve perfection in a glass. i'm phil torres. i'm an
. >> translator: we would like to find the most advanced science technology in japan, and then use it to reduce air pollution in beijing. >> reporter: delegates from beijing are set to visit locations such as a plus center, an oil refinery and a car manufacturer in their three-day visit. tomoko kamata, nhk world, tokyo. >>> india's new central bank chief is in the spotlight. market investors are watching to see if he can steer the country's economy toward more sustainable growth. governor rajan says he aims to contain inflation and reform the financial system to regain sharp economic growth. in an interview with nhk in mumbai on wednesday rajan suggested the reserve bank of india may further hike its key interest rate after raising it for two straight months, but he stressed attention must be paid not to dampen economic activities. >> so, you know, one of the things you have to do to bring down inflation is slow down demand. you know, a hike in the interest rate helps do that. now, you have to be very careful because demand is no doubt greater than supply but alternately quite weak. so we're do
of sciences released a review almost 150 days ago on the blm's controversial wild horse program saying, quote: continuation of business as usual practices will be expensive and unproductive for blm and the public it serves, end quote. does the interior department and blm intend to embrace the reforms in the report, and if so, when? or would they not? >> well, the question about how we effectively manage the wild horse and burro program is one that people feel very passionate about on both sides of issue. it's difficult. there isn't a secretary of interior that i've talked to -- and i've talked to them going back to the 1970s -- that hasn't been aware of this issue and struggled with this issue. so i want to start by saying it's not easy. it's actually quite difficult. the national academy of sciences gave us the report. it was very helpful in a couple of ways. one is it validated what our land managers know which is horses are really good at reproducing. 0% a year -- 20% a year. that that means the herd doubles in size every three and a half years. that's a lot of horses, and providing they a
. this is the golden age of sigh ent science. people forget that 50% of economic growth can be traced to advancements in the bio science. >> will obama care help or hinder that development. does it get in the way or does it mean more access will drive better outcomes? >> i think the issue you are talking about obama care is focused on care and treatment. the largest part. if we are going to solve the problem, it really isn't care and treatment. the issue is really prevention, wellness, research cure. >> there are more and more people talking about this on wall street. the lines between a company like apple and some of the names that you are talking about in this conference are blurring, because, frankly, wearable technology and personalized medicine sounds like the next big wave. what's going to be the next facebook or twitter for this space? >> i don't know that i can make that prediction but there is a very rapid evolution naary proc going on here. what we need is a healthy ecosystem, that involves phrma and biotech and special device companies and computational companies that are dealing with big
healthcare-- online at uhc.com. >> and by the alfred p. sloan foundation. supporting science, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> ifill: european governments lodged new complaints on both sides of the atlantic today over u.s. surveillance. they followed more disclosures linked to the national security agency. newshour correspondent kwame holman begins our coverage. >> in madrid the u.s. ambassador to spain james crossoes ignored shouted questions about how his meeting at the foreign ministry went. he had been summoned after the newspaper el mundo reported the nsa tracked more than 60 million phone calls in spain just from december 2012 to january 2013. meanwhile in washington members of the european parliament met with the house intelligence committee on u.s. surveillance. >> it's just about trust. for th
, newshour science correspondent miles o'brien traveled to the netherlands for one answer. >> reporter: the netherlands. the name says it all. the lowlands. built on a swampy delta. much of the country lies below sea level. american tracey mets is an author and water management expert living in amsterdam. >> you really wonder why people settled here at all. this must have been such an uninhabitable inhospitable place. it's a very soggy delta. >> reporter: that's what these are for: windmills are essentially pumps. >> if the sails turn, the wheel will turn, this will start spinning and turn. >> reporter: a giant ark median screw lifts the water out of the flood plane. peter paul clap wick is a miller near rotterdam. >> in 1450 when they were introduced, this enabled us to live in areas where before we couldn't live. >> reporter: i then, of course, there are the dikes or levees. massive walls usually made of earth built to hold back floodwaters. >> so really that's what the dutch have been doing for a long long time is defending their country from the water and defending also implies the
! hey lady, that's diesel! i know. ♪ ♪ >>> from science fiction of the 1990s to women's rights of the 1890s, here are today's top lines. don't be cheeky. >> conservatives think that liberals are dumb. but liberals think that conservatives are evil. >> in the movie "gattaca," in the not too distant, eugenics is common -- >> that line appears almost verbatim in the wikipedia entry on "got at that". >> plays a primary role. >> dna plays the primary role in determining social class. hey, that's what rand paul said. >> are you going to plagiarize the whole thing for us? do you have any thoughts of your own on this matter? >> vincent freeman is conceived the old fashioned way. >> my name is vincent, vincent anton freeman, and a faith birth or whatever you want to call it. >> genetic discrimination. >> vincent faces genetic discrimination and prejudice, a borrowed ladder. >> in your lifetime, much of your potential, or maybe lack thereof, will be known simply by swabbing the inside of your cheek. >> won't be cheeky. >> imagine a world where there is no interview, they take a swab of y
- year-old leon mccarthy and your hand looks like it's straight out of a science fiction movie. you've actually become sort of a a... >> reporter: the's a cool >> cyborg! >> reporter: the's a cool factor? >> yeah, it's special instead of different. >> reporter: leon has been special since birth. while he was still in the womb, restricted blood flow prevented his hand from developing. >> i saw his hand sticking up and there were no fingers on it. it was hard for my wife and hard for me. >> reporter: two years ago his father paul began the search for an inexpensive functional prosthetic. what he found was this internet video posted by ivan owen, an inventor in washington state. >> i've always had this vision of people being able to build their own prosthetic device at home. >> reporter: owen and a collaborator in south africa designed a hand that could be made by a 3-dimensional printer. >> it's essentially like a hot glue gun. there's blast that i can feeds into it, the printer head gets hot and liquefy it is plastic and layer by layer creates an object. >> reporter: the design relie
and sciences. and the united states, the course -- because of his entrepreneurial system, because of what it teaches in the schools, specially universities, because of the ways kids grow up in the system, to look at opportunity, not a problem. to go at the answer, to work out the how to make the path were great, how to reduce the human footprint on the problem -- on the planet -- these are the things that make united states the attractive part of the work to invest in, because you can do it here. 70 are sent of all the dow r and inn united states is done the united states. right now the united states is unbeatable for that. second, the value added on resources, how is putting its money where its mouth is. we're putting 5 billion dollars against the national gas advantage that was talked about. we are putting thousands of jobs at work or at -- at work. this will create up to 2 million jobs in the next several years. a lot of that will be exporting brains and of course a little bit of iran. >> thank you, andrew. [applause] having heard from these three global business leaders, gene, i know
to get packing. he paid the price and is now studying computer science soon he'll be back in full a job that he would be toking to the government's thinking that i'm only buying one. i have ethical principles and try to take on vintage ago ex tigers. still what people would still have the receipt of time in states with the committee agendas. they should be trying to improve its security footage was trying to hop off the streets to greet us. the wa based on and tied it at my fix and are planning to get cca to the clinic since they didn't think to how pray tell the hurricane. but the revelations that united to a tee with it unfolds in mind that they did that but since this is that if he doesn't exactly have the best reputation of the mavens of many. what national security have become come to that sweater. even for the loss of innocent kids inside his head in the process. it's quite difficult to bite the issue of national security especially when national security since he still often infringe on basic civil liberty. all the mundane to me today about persons are fit to fly toward would jus
for buyer natchez third science buyer labor treason suffered an upset defeat to bottom of the table brown's five. with less than ten minutes to go down the two male escort for the home side. the lone goal bound brown tried to claim their first home win of the season the simmons and lock box score their first away win of the season beating him her to yell and the full stride knox chris that's a thing for both goals moscow's is called the game winner for the bump with some help from her notes on the peanuts is old age the twenty third minute was intercepted opens his poorly paced back post and send it around goalkeeper many of them to open the scoring that wasn't the end so bases that knocks. sixty third minutes he lost the bolted on a midfield of siam. he then posted closer than it is his seventh goal of the season but didn't get done. twice as many shots on goal as their opponents but still to count the two lines and in the ends and came away empty handed. so let's take a look at this weekend's results there you see those victories by oxford and brandon as well in saturday's winners by mu
-feeding is definitely still going on. participation of behavioral science consultants as they're called is still -- they're still being used to support interrogation. >> well, we thank you very much indeed, that's leonard rubenstein talking to us from boston. >> thank you. >> well, coming up on the news hour, the recent partial government shutdown in the u.s. has left certain americans searching for future. >> is the u.s. government going to be functioning in the future? that matters what happens here in mobile, alabama. >> and the wtp finals. [[voiceover]] every day, events sweep across our country. and with them, a storm of views. how can you fully understand the impact unless you've heard angles you hadn't considered? antonio mora brings you smart conversation that challenges the status quo with unexpected opinions and a fresh outlook. including yours. al jazeera america - a new voice in american journalism - >> introduces america tonight. >> in egypt, police fired teargas at supporters of the ... >> a fresh take on the stories that connect to you. [[voiceover]] they risk never returning to the unite
the ravages of mother nature. the cost of climate inaction is severe. climate change is an issue of science, it's certainly an issue of public health, and most definitely it's an issue of economics. economic vitality. earlier, the sustainable energy and environmental coalition, which is a number a growing number, 56 to be exact, of democrats in the house, looking to bring about significant policy reforms that speak to the environmental and energy needs of this nation began to provide a laser sharp focus on the cost of climate change to our economy. in 2011 and 2012, there were some 25 extreme weather events that caused at least $1 billion each or more in damages. total estimated damages were approaching $200 billion and cost to taxpayers, $136 billion. the cost to individual taxpayers $1 billion. talled so we know that there is a tremendous impact here that has en realized by the lack of a focus on to climate change and global warming. as we continue to look at recovery, even from irene and in the upstate new york area as we look at the impact of damage that came with superstorm sandy, as w
need. we need a new generation, the science may be more difficult than the ones in the past. the government could thing about how to stim u lat it research, participate, help the smaller companies that want to tackle this, find the capital. when we have a problem as a society, we are not getting answers from the private sector - that's a time for the government to act. >> i know doctors and patients can help out by using antibiotics in the proper way, and not over using them. super storm sandy and the effects it still has on americans. >> we do not wanna let sandy dictate our lives., and we never will... >> surviving sandy, one year later... tomorrow 7 am - easten on al jazeera america >>> despite 12 years of the u.s.-led war on terror, radical islamist movements are active and growing around the world. fortunately the dive into islamist ideology is not always a one-way trip. this was a hip-hop loving teenager when at 16 he joined the islamist group whose goal fate. >> for 13 years of my life i considered america my enemy. i worked diligently to overthrow governments, recrui
and rebels. >>> plenty more coming for you in this news hour. including science think they found aclue to what causes alzheimer's disease. >>> and invitation to uruguay where lighting up a joint of marijuana is expected to be legalized any day now. >>> and in sports, find out how or why, the boston red sox are growing into baseball's world series. >>> first, roit police in turkey have fought with protestors outside the courthouse in ankara. shooting dead a protesto protesg thing demonstrations in june. >> since we don't have hope, we filed request on the european court of protests. >>> more from istanbul. >> hundreds of people gathered outside a courthouse in ankara. some tried to go inside the court. police fired tear gas and water cannons trying to disperse the crowd. there were several injured as a result. inside the courtroom there were also tensions, family claiming shouting that they do not trust the court will serve them any justice. now, the session was adjourned till the 2nd of december. the accused officer did not turned up, he joined the court via video conference. there are
's healthy, then you don't need a program to convince people science and engineering is good to do because they see it at large on paper, and they'll call for engineers to go ice fishing where there's an ocean of water liquid for billions of years. we'll dig through soil of mars and look for life, that gets the best by biologists. there's chemistry, physics, geology, aerospace engineers, mechanical engineers, electrical engineers, and all the stem fields, science, technology, engineers, and matt represented in the nasa portfolio. a healthy nasa pumps that. a healthy nasa is a fly wheel that society taps for innovations. >> over the past 15 years, booktv has air over 40,000 programs about nonfiction books and authors. booktv, every weekend on c-span2. >> next, a discussion on the government shut down, the debt ceiling, and health care law with the president of the nra and former adviser to richard nixon. this event hosted by the center of national interest is 90 minutes. >> [inaudible] i'm editor of national interest, and we have convened this meeting because of the crisis that we recently
opportunity using science and technology to create a better understanding of landscapes than ever before. important conservation goals and achieve our development objectives together. it is not an either/or. as we seek to meet president 20,000 ohl of approving megawatts of renewable energy on public lands. it is a goal that my predecessor made huge strides in. in southern california, we are working with the state on something called the desert renewable energy conservation plan. it is an ambitious plan. we intend to understand conservation objectives. we will be blending science and satellite data and also high- priority conservation land in the mojave desert. it is interesting because i happen to know to young scientists, who both did some of their early work by counting desert tortoises. i did not know why they were counting desert tortoises until i came to this job. i came to the fish and wildlife service to understand its habitat. beyond the desert, southwest, the mojave desert, we are also going to take in approach -- an approach in alaska. we want to protect over 13 million acres.
. but health care is tough, medical science is changing, medicare in 1965, what doctors could do in 1965. there was no heart transplants, i remember, when doctor balky did the first heart transplan this was like man landing on the moon? don't givthe. neil: don't give away our age. but you are right. it started out as a third leg of the added to your pension, and to whatever savings you had. not your sole means of support when you retirement people want more support, the government is there. one thing leads to another? >> that is part of it, and you have limited information to project the future, often times you are wrong. in recent years, there has been deliberate gaming, we saw this with obamacare, we've seen it before, not just the democrats, republicans were doing it gaming the projects. so, a combination of all of those. but, i mean that public is right to be skeptical when somebody comes in with big new entitlement program. yeah cost never are what we project, they are always more. neil: i heard one analyst, switching around tv said this debacle of a roll out for health care, whethe
. >> can science prevent concussions? >> i did my job and just had to sacrifice my brain to do it. on august 20th, al jazeera america introduced a new voice in journalism. >> good evening everyone, welcome to al jazeera. >> usa today says: >> ...writes the columbia journalism review. and the daily beast says: >> quality journalists once again on the air is a beautiful thing to behold. >> al jazeera america, there's more to it. ♪ >> welcome back. egypt's military government said it will end a nighttime curfew in two-week's time. it was put in place shortly after president mohamed morsi was removed from power. >>> now popular egyptian satirist had his television show suspended minutes before it was due to go on air. it did not give de trails but it's been a week since the show triggered complaints after it poked fun at military leaders. we have reports from cairo. [♪ music ] >> reporter: on the set he's talking to a vendor selling cakes and chocolates decorated with pictures of generalla gen al sisi. he was asked if he would have pictures of soccer players. he said what, you don
planning and effort, hopefully bob can retire at a more appropriate age. it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >>> welcome back. travelers on edge after friday's deadly shooting at los angeles international airport. you might be surprised to know in the past two weeks. t.s.a. agents seized nearly 50 guns at airports across the country. that's not all. >> reporter: it's a scary thought. ticketed passengers trying to bring deadly weapons in their carry on bags but t.s.a. officials say it happens all the time, passengers carrying loaded guns to security check points. >> i'm shocked. i wouldn't believe they would try to do that. >> it's pretty scary. you could have somebody running in and shooting people. i guess that could happen, as we've seen in other places. >> reporter: a week before the l.a.x. shooting that left one t.s.a. agent dead, agents seized 39 guns at airports across the country. 32 were loaded. take a picture of the knives that were seized. one passenger tried to conceal a pocketknife as a disposable razor. one passenger tried to go through a securi
was the ultimate renaissance man, a genius whose talent spans arts and science. one of his most famous works is to be truvian man. alisa is a specialist in the acad mia gallery in venice. this has two. one spiritual and the other physical located in the genitals what is in the center of the square. >> what a mind it would make. from the box office to the bookstore, da vinci blockbusters have generated millions of dollar. money he would have put to good use. so far uncovering the latest work he used tools he would have been familiar with. scalpels and hammers. fully exposing it will require modern technology including lasers ultrasound and chemicals. one can't help but think that the matter would approving. charlie, norah, gayle? >> thank you, but where have you been? been been? >> reporter: i've . >>> a new book argues that president kennedy should never have been assassinated because the fbi knew that lee harvey oswald was a threat. it was hidden from the warren commission. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponso
that science and engineering is good to do, because they will see it writ large on the paper. there will be calls for engineers to help us go ice fishing where there is a notion of water that has been liquid for billions of years. we are going to dig through the soils of mars and look for life. look at the nasa portfolio today. chemistry, physics, geology -- planetary geology -- chemical engineers, mechanical engineers, all the stem fields represented in the nasa portfolio. umps that, asa p flywheel that society taps for innovations. >> booktv has aired over 40,000 programs about nonfiction books and authors. booktv, every weekend on c- span2. "washington journal" continues. host: we are back to the last remaining minutes of "washington to go outsideant washington and in your take on whether congress should endorse or stop the nsa spying program. you have seen the papers this morning, that president obama was made aware is past summer about spying on allies, and the head of the intelligence feinstein, said that that is a big problem and she would like to see a total review of
, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. it's just common sense. i started part-time, now i'm a manager.n. my employer matches my charitable giving. really. i get bonuses even working part-time. where i work, over 400 people are promoted every day. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's the real walmart. the deep sweep power brush by oral-b for the first time. wow. it's "wow," you know? wow. wow. that feels wow! [ male announcer ] oral-b deep sweep, featuring three cleaning zones with dynamic power bristles that reach deep between teeth to remove up to 100% more plaque than a regular manual brush. it seems like it gets more to areas of your mouth that you can't reach with a regular toothbrush. [ male announcer ] guaranteed "wow" with deep sweep from oral-b. #1 dentist-recommended toothbrush brand worldwide. >>> a really monstrous storm is pounding western europe. it's o
any surprise fees. ♪ it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. would you like apple or cherry? cherry. oil...or cream? definitely cream. [ male announcer ] never made with hydrogenated oil. oh, yeah. [ male announcer ] always made with real cream. the sound of reddi wip is the sound of joy. peace of mind is important when so we provide it services you alwaybucan rely on.al cream. with centurylink as your trusted it partner, you'll experience reliable uptime for the network and services you depend on. multi-layered security solutions keep your information safe, and secure. and responsive dedicated support meets your needs, and eases your mind. centurylink. your link to what's next. 2457b hawk and uma thurman were two of the biggest names in hollywood and they teamed up to make a weird, thought-provoking sci-fi thriller called gatt ka. it was an odd, futuristic movie about life in a society where your genes and dna essentially dictated how your life would go. your genetic make up was used by the all powerful evil state to determine your usefulness to society
sciences, the best performing nasdaq 100 stock after posting another strong quarter with help from its hiv franchise which continues to grow. on this down day, apple shares bucking the trend, up 2%. lastly, three ipos at the nasdaq. a strong debut for all three but especially for criteo, french advertising firm. french ipo on the nasdaq in over ten years. you can see shares up better than 20%. >> we have breaking news on the fall of former brazilian billionaire eike batistbatista. let's go to michele for this. >> ogx filing for bankruptcy in rio. reuters cites sources in brazil. ogx is the oil and gas exploration company run by former still flamboyant eike batista. this is a big downfall for him. the largest bankruptcy in latin american corporate history when this procedure begins. if you take a list, we have a look at biggest creditors for bonds if this company. pimco, blackrock, ashror, lord abbott, and more, but this was the ad hoc group trying to reach agreement with mr. batista. but ogx filing for bankruptcy in brazil, reuters citing. bankruptcy code is only ten years old. there's not
to a kind of interesting public boarding school that they called the governor's school for science and math. >> rose: i know about the governor's school. >> yeah and it was really cool for me because it had kids from different parts of the state and even though it seemed like that wouldn't be that much more diverse than kid just from the city it really was, kids from cities and stuff exposed to different things and it was, you know, a more advanced course work and -- >> rose: going back to the governor's school and the people that knew you then would you say he was the funniest guy in the class. >> i was pretty funny i remember there used to be from eight to ten you lived in like dorms and from eight to 10:00 you would have to stay in your room and studied and from 10:00 to 11:00 you could come down and hang out so 10:00 to 11:00 people would be congregating sitting zero berchts and tell stories and stuff like that, so, you know, i think that was kind of like, you know, i always enjoyed telling stories and things of that nature which is kind of a form of stand-up in a way so i was funny in
world number one needs a good result in china to reach the science of ending raise to dubai after a relatively poor season for him. he's made a pretty good start, shooting a 7 under par 65. to finish 2 shots clear of the field. >> yeah, it was good. you know, i played very well, controlled my ball real will for the first 12 or 13 holes. had a couple of shots coming in that i got away with, but it was nice to birdie, you know, one of the last couple. you know, great start to the tournament. and you know, right where i want to be. >>> cricket bangladesh have completed a one-day international series sweep against knew zealand, they have taken an unassailable 2-0 lead over the kiwis. the hosts reached 247. they just then dismissed the black happens for 207 to win by 41. more sport on our website check out aljazerra.com/sports. that's it, more later. >> thank you. >>> stay with us here on al jazerra, a full bulletin of news of course is state ahead at the top of the our. thank to watching al jazerra. bye for now. >>> this is al jazerra america, live from new york city i am tony harris
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